jake davison had both his shotgun and permit removed in december, after being accused of assault. last night, hundreds of people attended a vigil close to where the shootings took place on thursday. luxmy gopal reports. the search for answers continues for a community is still in shock after a community is still in shock after a gunman and claimed five lives in six minutes. hundreds gathered for a vigil last night to remember the victims. maxine davison, the killer's mother, stephen washington, kate sheppard, sophie martyn and her father, lee. localshops today kate sheppard, sophie martyn and her father, lee. local shops today were running out of flowers. it is father, lee. local shops today were running out of flowers.— running out of flowers. it is “ust frightening. ﬂ running out of flowers. it is “ust frightening. iii running out of flowers. it is 'ust frightening, it is i running out of flowers. it is 'ust frightening, it isjust * running out of flowers. it is 'ust frightening, it isjust a i running out of flowers. it isjust frightening, it isjust a terrible l frightening, it is just a terrible thing to have happened. it is frightening, it isjust a terrible thing to have happened. it is 'ust devastating. ﬂ thing to have happened. it is 'ust devastating, it i thing to have happened. it is 'ust devastating, it has i thing to have happened. it isjust devastating, it has devastated i thing to have happened. it isjustl devastating, it has devastated the community. it has shocked so many people _ community. it has shocked so many n-eole, , community. it has shocked so many neo gle, �* , ., , community. it has shocked so many n-eole. , .. , ., ,, community. it has shocked so many n-eole. , ., , ., ,, community. it has shocked so many n-eole. , ., , ., ~' ., people. just a very dark day for the community — people. just a very dark day for the community and _ people. just a very dark day for the community and it _ people. just a very dark day for the community and it will _ people. just a very dark day for the community and it will be _ people. just a very dark day for the community and it will be four- people. just a very dark day for the | community and it will be four weeks and months — community and it will be four weeks and months to— community and it will be four weeks and months to come. basically, youj and months to come. basically, you known _ and months to come. basically, you know. it _ and months to come. basically, you know. it is — and months to come. basically, you know. it isjust— and months to come. basically, you know, it isjust sad, _ and months to come. basically, you know, it isjust sad, very— and months to come. basically, you know, it isjust sad, very sad. -
know, it isjust sad, very sad. forensic— know, it isjust sad, very sad. forensic teams— know, it isjust sad, very sad. forensic teams and _ know, it isjust sad, very sad. forensic teams and officers . know, it isjust sad, very sad. i forensic teams and officers have continued their investigations throughout the day. the force is itself being investigated by the iopc, the police watchdog, which is looking into how much was known about the killer's mental health and into the circumstances around his firearms licence. devon and cornwall police returned the shotgun and licence last month of jake davison after they confiscated them in december last year following an alleged assault. meanwhile, support is being offered to those who need it. . , , ,., ., is being offered to those who need it. . , ., ., is being offered to those who need it. victim support are on hand to hel- with it. victim support are on hand to help with those _ it. victim support are on hand to help with those that _ it. victim support are on hand to help with those that have - it. victim support are on hand to help with those that have been l help with those that have been traumatised. the local church, churches and schools have opened up and that was yesterday and i visited those come up with lots of community workers and third sector that are very much there to listen and help and assist with regards to what has been a devastating blow for plymouth and the local community in keyham. the five victims will be remembered with the service on thursday led by the bishop of plymouth and a
minute's silence on monday morning, as people in keyham try to come to terms with the violence that has shattered their normally peaceful neighbourhood. now, the police activity behind me has continued to increase throughout the day. officers are investigating 13 areas behind the police cordon, which is expected to stay in place through much of the weekend. and while questions emerge about the killer's license for firearms, the focus for the community here is on healing for the community here is on healing for the shock. many people who spoke to was this morning broke down in tears remembering hearing gunshots, and also on morning and remembering the victims of the shooting. thank you. the taliban are now in control of most of the northern region of afghanistan and almost half of the country's regional capitals, as their swift takeover of territory continues. the capital of logar province, puli alam, fell to militants this morning.
it is just a0 miles south of the capital, kabul. heavy fighting also continues in the city of mazar—i—sharif. it comes as british troops have been flown out in order to safely airlift british citizens from the country. our diplomatic correspondent caroline hawley reports. the and hoist their flag on the gates of kandahar, afghanistan's second largest city. the speed of their advance has left the afghan government reeling and millions of afghan people in terror and enjoyed. as the militants now closing on the capital, kabulthe as the militants now closing on the capital, kabul the beleaguered president ashraf ghani gave a televised address. translation: in televised address. translation: . translation: in the current situation. — translation: in the current situation, the _ translation: in the current| situation, the re-mobilisation translation: in the current. situation, the re-mobilisation of situation, the re—mobilisation of our security and defence forces is our security and defence forces is our priority and series steps are being taken in this regard. but in many areas. _ being taken in this regard. but in many areas. it — being taken in this regard. but in many areas, it is _ being taken in this regard. but in many areas, it is too _ being taken in this regard. but in many areas, it is too late. - being taken in this regard. but in many areas, it is too late. the i being taken in this regard. but in i many areas, it is too late. the man on the right, one of the most prominent local commander is fighting for the government, nicknamed because of his fearsome reputation, the lion of 26 mackay.
but he and his city, afghanistan's third largest, are now firmly in taliban hands. the humanitarian crisis is growing by the day. tens of thousands of people have poured into kabul to escape the fighting. now people who can afford to leave are scrambling to get out. i am afraid of being _ are scrambling to get out. i am afraid of being killed, - are scrambling to get out. i am afraid of being killed, like, i am like totally sure that i will not survive — like totally sure that i will not survive here.— like totally sure that i will not survive here. , survive here. the uk lost 454 lives in afghanistan. — survive here. the uk lost 454 lives in afghanistan, before _ survive here. the uk lost 454 lives in afghanistan, before pulling - survive here. the uk lost 454 lives in afghanistan, before pulling out| survive here. the uk lost 454 lives| in afghanistan, before pulling out a few weeks ago, at the end of an almost 20—year mission. but this weekend, 600 troops will fly back into the country to take british nationals out. the americans are doing the same. leaving many afghans feeling a half —— abandoned by the world. caroline hawley, bbc news. a massive search—and—rescue operation is continuing in northern turkey, where at least 40 people have died in flash floods. the floods swept through the black sea region earlier this week, causing some buildings to collapse and damaging roads, bridges and power lines.
it's the second natural disaster to hit the country this month, following wildfires in the south. july has been confirmed as the world's hottest month ever recorded by us government scientists. data shows that the combined land and ocean surface temperature last month was nearly one degree celsius hotter than the 20th century average. in a new record, nearly 600 people crossed the english channel to the uk on thursday — on the same day an eritrean man died trying to make the journey. the home office says 592 migrants, on 16 boats, were rescued or intercepted by uk authorities — the highest on a single day. more than 10,000 people have reached the uk on small boats this year. some clinically vulnerable children in england are struggling to access a covid vaccine, nearly four weeks after they were added to the rollout. nhs england say at—risk 12—to—15—year—olds, and those living with someone with a weak immune system, should be offered a jab
from august 23rd — at the latest. our health correspondent katharine da costa reports. let's leave her a chicken. that's right, you clever girl! lovely! and what a lovely smile as well! you're so good at these. well done... 15—year—old veronica rospigliosi enjoying an online therapy session at home in south—west london during lockdown in february. veronica has severe neuro disabilities. last month, 12—to—15—year—old children who are at high risk from covid like her were advised to have a vaccine, as well as those living with someone with a weakened immune system. but nearly four weeks on, and with the start of a new school term in sight, dozens of families like hers are still desperate for information about when they'll get one. i think the urgency of the vaccine rollout for our children has been completely forgotten, and it's not good enough. if something's announced on the 19th ofjuly, having to wait until the end of august for a vaccination, i mean, it's too late.
immunity isn't going to have time to have kicked in in a meaningful way. doctors say they're still waiting for search guidelines to help them identify from patient records which children are eligible. i can understand that parents and children are anxious about this, because they'd want to ensure they get at least one vaccine before the school year starts in a few weeks' time in england. however, we've not yet received guidance on how it will be implemented for doctors. that includes gps like myself, but also, paediatric doctors. i'm still awaiting guidance from the nhs about how this programme will be implemented. but nhs england say they have provided guidance on how to proceed. in a statement, they said...
eligible children in the other uk nations are also being invited in for a jab. the nhs in scotland said nearly a quarter of 12—to—15—year—olds there had received a first dose. katherine da costa, bbc news. with all the sport now, here's chetan pathak the bbc sport centre. hello, thank you. good afternoon. the premier league is up and running. brentford made an emotional return to top flight football with a 2—0 win over arsenal last night. and there's plenty more to look forward to today as ben croucher reports. welcome to the first game of the premier league season! the premier leaaue premier league season! the premier league never— premier league season! the premier league never went _ premier league season! the premier league never went away, _ premier league season! the premier league never went away, but - premier league season! the premier league never went away, but this - league never went away, but this feels different. crowds are back, the smell of the burger van is back, the smell of the burger van is back, the crisp new match day programme is back. that sounds. —— sound. it is back, all right. at brentford's
community stadium last night, it was buzzing. 74 years away from the top flight, brentford outgoing arsenal 2-0. ., , flight, brentford outgoing arsenal 2-0. . , ., , , 2-0. the fans were absolutely amazing- _ 2-0. the fans were absolutely amazing. that _ 2-0. the fans were absolutely amazing. that was _ 2-0. the fans were absolutely amazing. that was more - 2-0. the fans were absolutely amazing. that was more than | 2-0. the fans were absolutely | amazing. that was more than a 2-0. the fans were absolutely - amazing. that was more than a ten out of ten performance in terms of the atmosphere, the constant singing, the constant backing throughout the game, amazing. tap throughout the game, amazing. top four -- top — throughout the game, amazing. top four —— top for an hour or so at least some of the biggest premier league crowd since the pandemic is at old trafford as manchester united take on leeds. the red side of the city has been working on enviously at their neighbours recently. manchester city are the premier league — manchester city are the premier league champions. is manchester city are the premier league champions. is it manchester city are the premier league champions.— league champions. is it another season of— league champions. is it another season of city — league champions. is it another season of city domination? - league champions. is it another| season of city domination? £100 million signing jack grealish will help. chelsea tipped by many, romilly lukaku adding to their firepower, orwill romilly lukaku adding to their firepower, or will united come good with jadon sancho? will big—money bring reward? liverpool have been relatively quiet, maybe if it ain't
broke, don't fix it. i’m relatively quiet, maybe if it ain't broke, don't fix it.— broke, don't fix it. i'm never surprised — broke, don't fix it. i'm never surprised by _ broke, don't fix it. i'm never surprised by the _ broke, don't fix it. i'm never surprised by the financial - broke, don't fix it. i'm never. surprised by the financial power broke, don't fix it. i'm never- surprised by the financial power of city, surprised by the financial power of city. or— surprised by the financial power of city, or chelsea, i'm long enough in the country— city, or chelsea, i'm long enough in the country to know they always find a solution _ the country to know they always find a solution to do these kind of things — a solution to do these kind of things. for us, it is ourway, so a solution to do these kind of things. for us, it is our way, so we keep— things. for us, it is our way, so we keep the _ things. for us, it is our way, so we keep the team together.— things. for us, it is our way, so we keep the team together. whatever the wa , to . , keep the team together. whatever the way. top. bottom _ keep the team together. whatever the way. top. bottom or — keep the team together. whatever the way, top, bottom orjust _ keep the team together. whatever the way, top, bottom orjust mid-table, . way, top, bottom orjust mid—table, security, most fans will tell you, it is good to be back. and manchester united havejust taken the lead against leeds in today's early game. bruno fernandes with the goal. it's1—0 approaching half time at old trafford. before kick—off, manchester united confirmed the signing of france defender raphael varane from real madrid. he was already in manchester, but the deal had been held up because of coronavirus travel rules. the 28—year—old world cup winner was presented in front of supporters, and has signed a four—year
contract for an initial fee of £34 million. and england have made a steady start to the third day of the second test against india at lords. all hopes could rest onjoe root again. he's approaching 100, with india looking for theirfirst wicket of the day. we've seen an unbeaten 50 from jonny bairstow too. england are 216 for 3 at lunch after india made 364 in theirfirst innings that's all your sport for now, back to you. that's all from us for now. the next news on bbc one is at 5:30. goodbye. hello. you're watching the bbc news channel. more now our main story — the taliban offensive in afghanistan as they edge closing to capturing their key target of the capital, kabul. this morning, the afghan president, ashraf ghani has called on international support to help
prevent further violence in the country. it comes as british and american troops are due to arrive in kabul to help repatriate foreign nationals in afghanistan. in the last few minutes, the labour leader sir keir starmer has been speaking, let's hear what he had to say. the situation in afghanistan has the situation in afghanistan has the the situation in afghanistan has the mac is obviously to deeply discerning —— deeply concerning, and risk instability notjust in the region but globally and undermines the legacy of british soldiers, coalition troops and of brave afghanis over the last 20 years. whilst the decision to withdraw was not writtenmy decision alone, of course, we do have an obligation here, i think, course, we do have an obligation here, ithink, to course, we do have an obligation here, i think, to step up and lead and support the afghan government. just this morning, the afghan government has asked for international support, an invitation to the international community, and we must respond to that and respond urgently, we cannot turn our back on
afghanistan, the peak of afghanistan, the peak of afghanistan, so when i want to see is our government stepping up and leading on this and calling for an urgent meeting of nato, and urgent meeting of united nations security council. we cannot walk away, turn our back. this invitation has now come in full support, let us step up and lead on the international stage, set up that nato meeting, set up the nato security meeting council. he’s nato security meeting council. he's to blame for— nato security meeting council. he's to blame for what _ nato security meeting council. he's to blame for what is _ nato security meeting council. he's to blame for what is going on in afghanistan right now? —— who is to blame? i afghanistan right now? -- who is to blame? .. afghanistan right now? -- who is to blame? ~' . , ., ., blame? i think the decision and the timin: to blame? i think the decision and the timing to withdraw _ blame? i think the decision and the timing to withdraw is _ blame? i think the decision and the timing to withdraw is not _ blame? i think the decision and the timing to withdraw is not right. - timing to withdraw is not right. there appears to have been a miscalculation of the mist —— afghanistan and of their troops on the other side. i think over 20 years there has been a failure to build the political settlement that was needed, but now, the urgent question is what do we do in response to this request this morning for international assistance and response. britain needs to lead
on that one, the prime ministers should lead on this one, he talks about global britain, this is a test of that. —— the planning minister. let us convene an urgent meeting and of the united nations security council urgently. in that context, to discuss what the next appropriate action is. , , ~ action is. this is urgent. when you look at what _ action is. this is urgent. when you look at what has _ action is. this is urgent. when you look at what has gone _ action is. this is urgent. when you look at what has gone on - action is. this is urgent. when you look at what has gone on in - look at what has gone on in afghanistan in the past, we are hearing that us believes that kabul is going to fall to the taliban in the next 30 days, it is hard not to come to the conclusion that the 20 year mission there, led by the us and with nato forces, has been a complete failure.— and with nato forces, has been a complete failure. over 20 years, we should be very _ complete failure. over 20 years, we should be very proud _ complete failure. over 20 years, we should be very proud of what - complete failure. over 20 years, we should be very proud of what the . should be very proud of what the coalition forces have done and what british soldiers have done in afghanistan. a number of them have paid with their lives, and their families of lucy —— obviously carry that with them. they have been in material and very important
difference. we cannot do now is that the all unravel to undermine the legacy of that 20 years by simply turning our backs, walking away. let us respond, with a significant development this morning, with the request for international assistance, to respond appropriately, lead on the global stage, on this, and convene those meetings. 50 stage, on this, and convene those meetinus. ,, ., ,, .,~ meetings. so keir starmer speaking there. as we've been hearing — the police watchdog says it will examine whether proper procedures were followed when the devon and cornwall force returned a shotgun to a man who killed five people in plymouth on thursday. in the past hour, the home secretary has paid her respects to the victims by visiting the area. priti patel placed flowers near the scene at the site of a vigil held on friday evening. she was accompanied by the chief constable of devon and cornwall police, shaun sawyer. i've been speaking to rod jarman, a former deputy assistant commissioner at the metropolian police about what processes would have been made in the decision to return the firearm to jake davison. this is an absolutely devastating
and horrendous incident. my heart goes out to the families of all those people who have been massively affected. i think it is very difficult at this stage, until we know the details, to understand exactly what has happened. we do not even know if the firearm which was used on thursday night is the same one that the certification is all about, at this stage, what type of weapon it was, but we have a lot of information to gain before we can really talk about that. the processes around the certification of firearms licences, it's an unusual one because it's a... you apply for a certificate, but it's really more like a license. the expectation is that it is a relationship between the referees who put their names forward for the person who is applying, the gp who's the person who would give medical information
about the person applying, and the person applying, to show they are fit and capable of holding it. the police have got to make a judgment based upon the information they are given, they can withhold a licence from somebody, they must withhold a licence from somebody if they have committed a criminal offence, and that's convicted of, so it is not a question of committing, but convicting of. we don't know what the offence was there, and at the moment, it is still fairly speculative as to what happened. my thought process on this is that there is some sort of discussion that has gone on about an incident and, as a result of that, the person has suspended their licence or handed their licence or handed it in, and then said they were ready to have it back, but we do not know at this stage what actually happened. from your description there of how referees have to be given, the gp has to basically state that it is ok for someone to have a licence, it is not that easy to get one, but once someone has got one, as you say, taking out the part
of the speculation around what happened when the licence was taken away, and how it was given back, but how much monitoring is there of someone who has a license? because what is clear about him is that he was on social media, clearly indicating that he was troubled, we also understand now that his mother had sought to get mental health support for him. are these licenses reviewed? and how much depth is gone into when they are looked at? i don't know the scale of the number of licences that are held in devon and cornwall. i'm not exactly sure of the amount of resource that is put into monitoring these things. from my perspective, any firearm is a firearm too many to be in society, and i think we have a strange position where we allow people for sports and for work to have firearms in their homes, shotguns and other firearms, but why have we got that position?
that is my starting point. on this particular incident, this person who was clearly intent on committing serious injury and death to other people, he had access to a weapon, if he had not had access to that weapon, would he have used something else? we do not know if he had access to this weapon lawfully or if it was a different weapon from the one that is being discussed. to turkey now, and just as crews battled to bring wildfires under control, devastating floods have swept through northern parts of the country. reports say 40 people have died, and president erdogan has declared a disaster zone in flood—hit regions. tanya dendrinos reports. car alarms sound. vehicles tossing in the torrent. this terrifying eyewitness footage captured the scene in northern turkey just days ago. roads turned to rivers,
as buildings simply crumbled. and this is the aftermath — a mangled heap of mud, debris and belongings. translation: i went out and all of a sudden - floodwaters gushed behind me. i couldn't look back, it swallowed homes, people, everything. president erdogan visited here on friday declaring flood—hit regions along the black sea coast as disaster areas. translation: we cannot bring back people who lost their lives _ but our state has the power, opportunity and determination to compensate for any loss other than that. a mammoth search and rescue operation is now under way, more than 1,700 people have been evacuated and hundreds of villagers have been left without power. turkey's interior minister labelled the situation as the worst flood disaster he has ever seen. this, on the back of wildfires
in the south of country, and across the mediterranean in the week a landmark un climate report sounded a code red for humanity. the government is cutting the cost of nhs covid tests for people who arrive in the uk from abroad. single tests for green—list arrivals and double jabbed travellers coming from amber list countries will now cost £68, rather than £88. the price of two tests for amber list arrivals who are not fully vaccinated has been cut by £34. the new head of the nhs in england says she fears tens of thousands of people are are risking their lives because they're unable to spot the first warning signs of cancer. research also suggests three in five people would delay seeking medical advice because they don't want to be a burden during the pandemic. our health correspondent anna collinson reports. cancer services are back to pre—pandemic levels and are busy, but nhs england says, over the past year, there has been
a 10% drop in cancer patients receiving treatment. we know that people are out there and we are worried they may have symptoms and not be coming forward, so the purpose of this campaign is to highlight those symptoms, to make sure people are aware of what is normal and what's not normal for them, and to come forward if they need help. just, you've said it too. health officials are particularly concerned about abdominal, neurological and lung cancers, as this new advert shows, symptoms can include discomfort in the stomach, blood in urine, persistent diarrhoea or a cough that lasts longer than three weeks. it was a gp who first detected declan's kidney cancer eight years ago. he's now a patient at this urology clinic at guy's hospital in london, and is mostly able to live a normal life. if there is something bothering you, it may not be something serious but it is absolutely worth getting it checked out, you know? and i know that you
can go to your gp. i think some people think that these things aren't happening now, but they are. the earlier cancers are detected, the more likely it is they'll be treated effectively. if a patient spots a possible symptom, the nhs says it is ready to help. anna collinson, bbc news. the government has said no steps will be taken to euthanize geronimo the alpaca until monday afternoon at the earliest. geronimo's death was ordered after he tested positive for bovine tuberculosis twice, but his owner believes the tests are returning false results. the delay follows an application to the high court seeking a judicial review of the warrant. more than 100,000 people have signed a petition calling for geronimo to be saved. every year, thousands of tourists visit the coastline of yorkshire to see the colonies of seals that live there, but a surge in visitor numbers could be putting them under threat. conservationists say people are getting too close to the animals and causing distress. here's our environment
correspondent, paul murphy. yorkshire's seal population is one of the wonders of the east coast, but it is under threat. the biggest impact is coming from human disturbance. selfies on the shoreline or perhaps just dogs that are brought to close. predominantly, what is happening to the seals is they will have a fight or flight response, they will perceive the human as a threat and try to escape that threat. social media has expanded and so we have seen an massive prevalence of humans try to seek out those encounters so rather than be anecdotal, they're actively out there. this is what can happen, it is known as a seals stampede, they injure themselves as they flee across the rocky shore line. even from a distance, they can find humans intimidating. you don't realise you're quite far from them for them
to be like that, yeah. i didn't think they would be that sensitive to us being 200 metres from them. the surge of visitors to this coast has meant extra policing has been put in place to safeguard birds, whales and dolphins from irresponsible water users. but conservationists have now launched an online petition to get specific legal protection for the seal colonies. so where you have whales, dolphins and porpoises, seals are separate from that, unforuntately. so whilst the former species are protected from harassment and reckless disturbance, seals are not, so we are trying to change the law here in the uk or particularly england and wales. government—funded campaigns are trying to get the message across, but the stark reality is that if the disturbances continue, experts believe the seal population could actually start to decline. paul murphy, bbc news on the east yorkshire coast. banksy has confirmed ten pieces of street art that have appeared
along the east coast england were painted by him. the famously secretive artist posted a video on social media labelled a "great british spraycation", showing him working on the creations. one of the murals shows a rat lounging in a deckchair drinking a cocktail — another shows a peckish seagull swooping on food. now it's time for a look at the weather with alena jenkins. hello. it is a mixed picture this weekend, a fair amount of dry weather around, some of us have some sunshine and we are likely to keep that this afternoon and for some time tomorrow. this was northamptonshire earlier on this morning. for others, more cloud, outbreaks of rain, and in scotland, that comes in as blustery showers, particularly in the west, they will move eastward through the day. in the south, we have rain from this area of low pressure and frontal system. this will stay with us for much of the weekend, this morning, it has been bringing outbreaks of rain across wales into the midlands and north—west england. it now
starts to nudge into northern ireland, replacing the sunshine we had this morning with some cloud and rain this afternoon. we keep those showers going across scotland, this cloud and rain moves northward into parts of the north—west and north—east england, but either side, the cloud should sing and break, so we see some spells of sunshine. the best of that in south east anglian and south—east england. temperatures of 23 or 24. with the cloud and the rain, the type which high teens. the cloud and rain will gradually disappear as we go through this evening, working its way northwards, but fading away. across north—east england, some showers confined to the north—east of scotland and pushing back into wales as well. it is once again another mild night. we still have this frontal system with us tomorrow, bringing more cloud than anything else, that we will still see some rain attached. some heavy showers across the far north of scotland. tomorrow morning, patchy rain for south—west england, into northern england and northern
ireland in the afternoon. cloudy for most of us, but shifting and and breaking into the east, so when we see the sunshine, the highest temperatures there, but quite a cool day across the northern iles and in the far north of northern ireland. cloud and rain will disperse tomorrow evening but still quite a few showers continuing across northern scotland where that cool air will continue to dig in. it will push its way further south was as we move into monday. for the new working week, things are quieter, we see high pressure building from the west, but we will keep in quite a lot of cloud and lots of that cool north—westerly wind. across the western side of the isles, we have more cloud, it will feel much cooler thanit more cloud, it will feel much cooler than it has done. in the east, if we get breaks in the cloud, temperatures go up to around 20 or 21. forthe temperatures go up to around 20 or 21. for the week ahead, it's really quite quiet, not much rain in the forecast, but lots of rain and cloud, —— lots of cloud. it could get warmer towards the end of the